Watch: An Old Clip Of Fauci From The 1980s Has Resurfaced & It’s Coming Back To Bite Him
An old clip from Dr. Fauci has resurfaced and it’s coming back to haunt him.
The clip is from a news interview discussing the AIDS “crisis” that occurred during the 1980s.
In the video below, Fauci was speaking with ABC News and he started fear mongering that children were highly susceptible to get the AIDS virus if in close contact with an infected person.
He said kids might get AIDS in the household https://t.co/J5qUYqR0Zp
— Walter Kirn (@walterkirn) November 9, 2021
Some things never change.
What Dr. Anthony Fauci said in the clip above is very similar to comments he made this past summer wanting schools to mandate vaccinations for children.
“I believe that mandating vaccines for children to appear in school is a good idea,” the chief medical adviser for the White House said Sunday in an interview on CNN’s “State of the Union.” “We’ve done this for decades and decades, requiring polio, measles, mumps, rubella, hepatitis. So this would not be something new requiring vaccinations for children to come to school.”
“I believe that mandating vaccines for children to appear in school is a good idea,” Dr. Anthony Fauci says about Covid-19 vaccines.
— State of the Union (@CNNSotu) August 29, 2021
During a separate interview on ABC’s “This Week,” Fauci said that the FDA “hopefully will be acting quickly” to the mRNA vaccine for children under 12.
“The data has been collected and we should have enough data by, I would say, the end of September, middle to end of September, early October, so that those data can then be presented to the FDA to examine for the risk benefit ratio of safety and effectiveness,” Fauci added.
Fauci also hinted that health officials may change how often a person will need a booster shot of the mRNA vaccine.
“We’re still sticking with the eight months,” Fauci said. “However, as we’ve said, even in the original statement that came out, we’re gonna have to go through the standard way of the (Food and Drug Administration) looking at the data and then the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices. So although we’re sticking with eight, we’re remaining flexible, that if the data tells us differently, we’ll make adjustments accordingly. But for now, we’re sticking with the eight.”
NEW: Public health officials are sticking with the recommendation that people get booster shots eight months after getting the COVID-19 vaccine, but that could change based on reviewing the data, Dr. Anthony Fauci tells @MarthaRaddatz. https://t.co/XsaKBKJdTW pic.twitter.com/2QZ0dlwYSy
— This Week (@ThisWeekABC) August 29, 2021